This is a rush transcript from "On the Record ," July 24, 2007. This copy may not be in its final form and may be updated.

JEANINE PIRRO, GUEST HOST: Remember Jennifer Kesse? The beautiful 24-year-old financial analyst from Florida who vanished exactly a year-and-a-half ago today?

It began the morning of January 24, 2006, when Jennifer simply never showed up for work. Police found Jennifer's clothes laid out on her unmade bed at home. Two days after she disappeared, police found her Chevy Malibu about one mile from her condo.

There were some promising leads, but the case is still unsolved, and Jennifer remains missing. Jennifer's parents are now looking for leads in prison.

Drew and Joyce Kesse join us now from Tampa. How are the two of you doing, and how do you get through the day? How do you keep fighting after so long?

DREW KESSE, FATHER OF MISSING WOMAN: For the love of Jennifer, number one. Everything that we do surrounds Jennifer and Logan, our son.

It's tough. There is no two ways around that, that it's tough. But we have to continue to go until we find Jennifer. There is no other way around it. There is no other direction to go.

PIRRO: We certainly admire all of your efforts and all of the work that you are doing. Take me through the morning of January 24 for the viewers who might not be familiar with this case.

DREW KESSE: The morning of January 24, Jennifer had been away for a long weekend with her boyfriend in St. Croix, and she had come home into the Fort Lauderdale area to stay at her boyfriend's place.

She got up very early in the morning to go to work, as she usually would do if she was staying with him. She went directly to work. She left work that evening at a normal time with her boss, and said, “I will see you in the morning.” They had some work to be worked out together, and she never showed up.


DREW KESSE: Yes. Very uncharacteristic, actually.

And we were contacted about 11 o’clock in the morning, seeing if there was a family emergency. And, obviously, there was not — until that point, as it turns out. And we tried to reach Jennifer on the telephone, which we were always able to do, and it went immediately into her voicemail, which it never did.

And from that point on, it has been a mystery.

PIRRO: Is her purse — Joyce, maybe you can tell us — was her purse still in the condo, or was it…

JOYCE KESSE: No. Her purse and her briefcase were not in the condo.

PIRRO: OK. So we believe that she actually got dressed and did leave the condo in her car?

DREW KESSE: We are not sure if she made it to the car.

JOYCE KESSE: We are not sure if she actually made it to her car.

DREW KESSE: In reality, the truth of the matter is, Jeanine, that the last person to speak with her was her boyfriend on Monday, the 23rd at 10:00 p.m. So, really, that's the last contact we have had with Jennifer.

PIRRO: OK. Very quickly, because we are coming to a hard break here, tell me about the deck of cards. What is the idea, and what are you distributing to the prisons?

JOYCE KESSE: Well, actually, FDLE, the Florida Department of Law Enforcement, is the one who is behind doing the decks of cards. They are getting them into all of the state prisons in Florida.

And we are humbled that they wanted to include Jennifer. Ironically, three is her lucky number. We have previously done decks of cards, Jeanine. We only had distributed 500 in the Orlando area to the local jail, so this is a much larger effort to hopefully assist with Jennifer's case, as well as the unsolved crimes in the other missing persons.

PIRRO: Well, clearly this is an effort to make sure if somebody in prison knows something that they will come forward with it.

Drew and Joyce, I want to thank you so much, and we all wish you continued luck here, and our prayers are with you.

JOYCE KESSE: Thank you, Jeanine.

PIRRO: You are welcome.

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